Cy-Fair Edition | September 2022

CYFAIR EDITION

VOLUME 14, ISSUE 1  SEPT. 128, 2022

ONLINE AT

THE COST OF CHILD CARE The Economic Policy Institute broke down the cost of living for two adults and two children within Harris County. According to the EPI’s Cost of Living Calculator, child care costs were comparable to housing costs in Harris County in 2020. SOURCES: ECONOMIC POLICY INSTITUTE, SATISH KALRA, U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Families in Cy-Fair are facing ris- ing child care costs, while local early education schools are grappling with inated costs and stang shortages due to the coronavirus pandemic. According to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, child care is considered unaordable if it requires over 7% of a family’s income. As of October 2020, the typical Texas family was paying 15.7% of its income for infant care for one child, according to the Economic Policy Institute. By this standard, 15.8% of families could aord infant care. While child care is an important service for working parents, it can be costly due to state stang require- ments, local child care ocials said. At The Honey Tree Preschool, a child care center serving Cy-Fair for 40 years, owner Helen Fox said she exceeds required stang numbers to avoid burnout among employees. She said she has not raised prices in almost six years but is now having to balance Child care costs rise for Cy-Fair parents, centers BY MIKAH BOYD & EMILY LINCKE

IMPACTS

6

COST OF LIVING IN HARRIS COUNTY, 2020

Montessori Preschool founder Satish Kalra estimated child care center enrollment in Cy-Fair costs: $36.92 per day $184 per week $800 per month $9,600 per year

MONTHLY EXPENSES AND COST

PERCENT OF BUDGET

18.3%

Housing

$1,127

18%

Transportation $1,111

17.4%

$1,000 $1,069

Child care

16.2% 11.8% 10.9%

Health care

LIVE MUSIC CALENDAR

11

Food

$727

TxDOT increases electric vehicle infrastructure

Other necessities $672

Taxes

$458

7.4%

TOTAL: $6,164 MONTHLY

STATEWIDE PROJECTIONS $777 per month, or $9,324 annually ,

15.7% of a typical Texas family’s income is required to cover infant care for one child.

TRANSPORTATION

13

7.8% more than annual in-state tuition for a four-year public Texas college

is the average cost of infant care in Texas.

CONTINUED ON 24

Jersey Village prepares for projects in 202223 budget

IMPLEMENTING IMPROVEMENTS Jersey Village’s 2022-23 budget includes $16 million in capital improvement projects, including:

LA VIVA CANTINA

21

BY DANICA LLOYD

Harris County puts $1.2B bond on ballot

White Oak Bayou ood mitigation: $600K

Fire station roof replacement: $175K

Home elevations: $5M

As taxable property values rise in Jersey Village, city ocials have planned several projects for scal year 2022-23 while maintaining the same $0.7425 per $100 valuation tax rate as the previous year. About $16 million in capital improvements includes work on the new Jersey Meadow Golf Course clubhouse and convention center, Seattle

Seattle Street reconstruction: $3.4M

Golf course clubhouse and convention center: $6.3M

CONTINUED ON 27

CITY & COUNTY

22

SOURCE: CITY OF JERSEY VILLAGECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

SUPPORT LOCAL JOURNALISM Become a Patron today!

Spec's supports local journalism.

See ad inside.

Communities built around you.

99 & H ig h lands Pw ky

Barker Cypress & Tuckerton Rd.

99 & Telge Rd.

Other Caldwell Communities:

MISSION r->{�

ct}RIDLECREEK Wimbledon  FALLS '

THE HIGHLANDS

CHAMBERS CREEK

SWEETGRASS

Though unique in their own way, all of our communities have one thing in common; an extraordinary sense of true togetherness. Find the life you've always wanted in a Caldwell Community.

�CALDWELL � C O M M U N I T I E s·

Experience all we have to offer at CaldwellCommunities.com

2

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPREHENSIVE CARE FOR NEUROLOGICAL CONDITIONS Close to Home

At Houston Methodist Neuroscience Center at Willowbrook, we provide comprehensive, expert care for mild to severe neurological conditions. With innovative and advanced treatment options, our doctors collaborate across specialties to meet each patient’s unique needs — from diagnosis and treatment through recovery.

Our team of experts treats a variety of conditions, including:

• Alzheimer’s disease and memory disorders • Brain and spinal tumors • Epilepsy and seizures • Headaches and chronic pain

• Neuromuscular disorders • Parkinson’s disease and movement disorders • Sleep disorders • Stroke and cerebrovascular diseases

Your health and safety are our priority. We are taking every necessary precaution to keep you safe.

SCAN HERE TO SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT To schedule an appointment, scan the QR code , visit houstonmethodist.org/neuro-wb or call 281.737.1167 .

3

CY-FAIR EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2022

In an emergency, distance makes a difference.

A health emergency is something most of us would rather prevent than plan for. But when you need medical care fast, the closest emergency room is a smart thing to know. As your neighborhood hospital, St. Luke's Health–Vintage is your direct path between feeling scared or uncomfortable and feeling better. And you’ll be there in the shortest possible time.

Get to know more about our E.R. before an emergency strikes at stlukeshealth.org/locations/vintage-hospital .

4

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

ABOUT US

Owners John and Jennifer Garrett launched the rst edition of Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 with three full-time employees covering Round Rock and Pugerville, Texas. Now in 2022, CI is still locally owned. We have expanded to include hundreds of employees, our own software platform and printing facility, and over 30 hyperlocal editions across the state with circulation to more than 2.4 million residential mailboxes.

HIGHLIGHTS FROM THIS MONTH

FROM KATHIE: We truly value the loyal readers of our monthly print publication. But did you know you can also receive the same relevant content through our free daily newsletter or our weekly podcast? Visit our website at communityimpact.com for informative news stories and local business updates. As always, we welcome your feedback at cyeedback@communityimpact.com. Kathie Snyder, GENERAL MANAGER

Community Impact Newspaper teams include general managers, editors, reporters, graphic designers, sales account executives and sales support, all immersed and invested in the communities they serve. Our mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Our core values are Faith, Passion, Quality, Innovation and Integrity.

FROM DANICA: With consumer prices up nearly across the board this year, ination has been a common theme in our reporting lately. This month, that theme shows up again as we cover the rising cost of child care services (see Page 24), how vehicle and gas prices are aecting regional commuters (see Page 15), and the budgetary decisions local governments are facing as they too see expenses increase (see Page 27). Danica Lloyd, EDITOR

Our purpose is to be a light for our readers, customers, partners and each other.

WHAT WE COVER

Sign up for our daily newsletter to receive the latest headlines direct to your inbox. communityimpact.com/ newsletter DAILY INBOX Visit our website for free access to the latest news, photos and infographics about your community and nearby cities. communityimpact.com LIVE UPDATES

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Kathie Snyder EDITOR Danica Lloyd REPORTER Mikah Boyd GRAPHIC DESIGNER Taylor White ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Rebecca Robertson METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Jason Culpepper MANAGING EDITOR Matt Stephens COPY EDITOR Kasey Salisbury ART PRODUCTION MANAGER Ethan Pham CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PRESIDENT & GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES & MARKETING Tess Coverman CONTACT US 8400 N. Sam Houston Parkway W., Ste. 220, Houston, TX 77064 • 2814696181 PRESS RELEASES cyfnews@communityimpact.com ADVERTISING cyfads@communityimpact.com SUBSCRIPTIONS communityimpact.com/subscriptions

BUSINESS & DINING Local business development news that aects you

TRANSPORTATION & DEVELOPMENT Regular updates on area projects to keep you in the know

SCHOOL, CITY & COUNTY We attend area meetings to keep you informed

HOW WE'RE FUNDED

Join your neighbors today by giving any amount one-time or monthly to the CI Patron program. Funds PATRON PROGRAM

ADVERTISING

Our local teams customize advertising campaigns for all business sizes and

industries. A third-party Readex survey proved 77% of newspaper recipients read three of the last four editions, and from what they read, 80% took action. We ask our readers to thank our advertisers by shopping locally

support our journalistic mission to provide trusted, local news in your community. As a thank you, we’ll message you with perks along the way including exclusive newsletters, swag and engagement opportunities.

communityimpact.com

@impactnewsHTXmetro

@impactnews_cyf

$20 average donation choose to give monthly 35%

@communityimpacthouston

COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM ADVERTISING

COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM CIPATRON

Proudly printed by

© 2022 Community Impact Newspaper Co. All rights reserved. No reproduction of any portion of this issue is allowed without written permission from the publisher.

WE’VE TEAMED UP TO BRING YOU MORE OF THE STORIES YOU CARE ABOUT

Scan for amenities!

AMENETIZE YOUR LIFE LUXURY ACTIVE SENIOR LIVING STARTING AT $1400

12840 JONES RD, HOUSTON, TX 77070 • ARELLAJONES.COM •ARELLAJONES@ADARACOMMUNITIES.COM (832) 952-3012

5

CYFAIR EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2022

IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon, relocating or expanding

G R A N T R

1

HIEL RD.

S

13

9 11 15

E

10

L O U E T T A

249

Graze Craze

COURTESY GRAZE CRAZE

18

Parkway, Ste. 400, Houston. The business offers boba, milk tea, tea lattes, slush drinks, milk coffee, brewed teas and bubble waffles. Gong Cha has more than 1,800 cafes across 20 countries, according to its corporate website. 832-604-6104. www.gongchausa.com 6 Sumo Sushi opened at 19710 Hwy. 290, Ste. 200, Houston, on July 19. The restaurant serves a variety of sushi rolls, sashimi, soup, hibachi and bento box meals. Sumo Sushi also has lunch spe- cials, which can be viewed on its website 7 Cano Health held a grand opening at 7015 Barker Cypress Road, Cypress, on Aug. 6. The primary care center focuses on family and senior health. 855-975-5119. www.canohealth.com 8 iCode’s Cypress campus opened Aug. 8 at 25282 Hwy. 290, Ste. 260, Cypress. The business offers STEM classes and camps for students throughout the year. Parents can choose to sign their students up for a self-paced class or one led by an instructor. 832-653-9010. www.icodeschool.com/cypress before visiting. 832-478-5885. www.sumosushihouston.com 9 Miss A , which offers beauty products for $1, opened this summer next to Old Navy and Journey’s within Houston Pre- mium Outlets at 29300 Hempstead Road, Cypress. www.shopmissa.com 10 Trish Josephs opened a new estheti- cian office, Trish My Esthetician , at 14914 Spring Cypress Road, Ste. 180, Cypress, on June 1. The licensed office provides facials and peels, ranging from 30 minutes to 110 minutes. 346-531-2404. www.trishmyesthetician.com

16

19

12

8

J

MILL

4

MOUND RD.

21

290

99 TOLL

N. BRIDGELAND LAKE PKWY.

N . H O U S T

1

R E S S

1960

14

L

6

6

E

S

5

2

3

L O

22

20

7

529

17

W . L I T T L E Y O R K R D .

MAP NOT TO SCALE N

TM; © 2022 COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER CO. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

NOW OPEN 1 National charcuterie franchise Graze Craze opened a new location at 12234 Queenston Blvd., Ste. 500, Hous- ton, at the end of August. Graze Craze offers catering options for parties and other events. The charcuterie boards are customizable, and delivery is available. 346-474-7293. www.grazecraze.com 2 Harris County Precinct 4 Commissioner

Jack Cagle held a ribbon-cutting for three new outdoor pickleball courts at Weekley Community Center , 8440 Greenhouse Road, Cypress, on Aug. 9. The community center will offer pickleball lessons and lend equipment to residents. 713-274-3161. www.hcp4.net 3 A new ax-throwing venue was slated to open Sept. 1 at 8301 Jones Road, Ste. 140, Cypress, as of press time. Tex Axes offers ax throwing with private stall rentals. The business serves barbecue,

and patrons can bring their own alcohol. 281-961-7030. www.texaxes.com 4 Cabo Bob’s opened in August at 7103 FM 1960, Houston—the former lo- cation of James Coney Island. Cabo Bob’s serves customizable Tex-Mex cuisine, such as tacos, burritos, nachos and sal- ads. 832-446-3504. www.cabobobs.com 5 International tea franchise Gong Cha held a soft opening throughout the week of Aug. 15-19 at 9105 W. Sam Houston

AWARDS & ACHIEVEMENTS One of only two Texas REALTORS® to earn a place on the Real Trends - Wall Street Journal List of 2019’s Top 20 REALTORS® in the Nation.

•Over 40 years of expeirence • Buyer/Seller Services • Builder Incentives • Lease Buyout Program • Over 83% of clients

Ranked in the top five REALTORS® in Houston per the Houston Business Journal for over 20 years DEPENDABLE™ REAL ESTATE PROFESSIONALS IN THE US, as published in Forbes Magazine The ONLY REALTOR® in Houston who was awarded the TEN MOST

are returning or referred!

Recognized as one of the top ten RE/MAX® Teams in the country for over 5 years.

team lead & broker associate DAVID FLORY

281.477.0345 | INFO@FLORYTEAM.COM

6

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY MIKAH BOYD & DANICA LLOYD

5

12

Gong Cha

Harmony Public Schools

COURTESY GONG CHA

RENDERING COURTESY HARMONY PUBLIC SCHOOLS

11 Build-A-Bear Workshop opened in early August across from Polo Ralph Lauren at Houston Premium Outlets, 29300 Hempstead Road, Cypress. This business allows children to make their own stuffed animal and personalize it with accessories. 832-684-0048. www.buildabear.com COMING SOON 12 Harmony Public Schools acquired a 29-acre parcel of land in Bridgeland at the intersection of the Grand Parkway and Creekland Village Drive. The campus is slated to open the first phase of develop- ment with 450 students in pre-K through second grade as well as sixth grade in 2024-25. A second building for middle and high school students is set to open in 2026. 713-343-3333. www.harmonytx.org 13 Teriyaki Madness is coming soon to the Shops at Rock Creek, 14123 Grant Road, Cypress. The Colorado-based fran- chise is expected to open in the fourth quarter of 2022. The fast-casual eatery is known for its made-to-order Japa- nese-style teriyaki bowls. www.teriyakimadness.com 14 Officials said Black Rifle Coffee is opening a new location at 11006 FM 1960, Houston, in September. The store will feature an espresso bar, breakfast and lunch options, over 15 coffee blends and merchandise. www.blackriflecoffee.com 15 Windsor Fashions is expected to open Sept. 15 at Houston Premium Out- lets, 29300 Hempstead Road, Cypress. The store specializes in women’s clothing and accessories. www.windsorstore.com

16 Cypress Counseling and Behavioral Center is opening a second location off of Fry and Mound roads. The opening date had not been confirmed as of press time. The business offers private therapy in a boutique-style setting. 281-837-6912. www.cypresscounselors.com 17 Soto’s Cantina has a second location in the works at 11755 W. Little York Road, Houston. The location will feature tacos, fajitas, enchiladas and other Tex-Mex dishes. An opening date has not been announced. 281-955-5667. www.sotoscantina.com RELOCATIONS 18 Evike Outpost at Highground Airsoft moved from 100 Cypresswood Drive, Spring, to 13742 N. Eldridge Parkway, Cypress, on June 4. Evike Outpost sells air- soft guns, BBs and other airsoft gear. The facility also hosts events. 281-547-8367. 19 The Honey Tree Preschool & Child Care Center celebrated its 40th anniver- sary Aug. 22 at 18629 Hwy. 249, Houston. The child care center offers infant care for ages 6 weeks-2.5 years, a preschool program for ages 2.5 to pre-K, and before- and after-school care. 281-955-8033. www.thehoneytreepreschool.com RENOVATIONS 20 Officials with Adriatic Cafe Italian Grill announced the original location at 17402 Hwy. 290, Jersey Village, reopened Aug. 1 following a yearlong www.highgroundairsoft.com ANNIVERSARIES

The Memorial Hermann Cypress Hospital on Hwy. 290 in Cypress is expanding.

DANICA LLOYD/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

FEATURED IMPACT EXPANSION Ocials with Memorial Hermann Cypress Hospital announced July 28 plans to expand the facility to accommodate the population growth in the surrounding area. The facility originally opened in 2017 and has 105 beds and about 600 employees. The $71.8 million project will bring an additional 40 beds, a second oce building, a parking garage and additional surface parking at 27800 Hwy. 290, Cypress. The expansion will span 185,000 square feet and add more than 500 parking spaces to the campus with plans to be completed in 2024. “The growth within Cypress has been extremely exciting, but it also means we have to make sure we are doing our best to appropriately grow in order to provide the level of care that the community has come to expect,” Senior Vice President and CEO Jerry Ashworth closure. The business closed due to fire damage last August. The eatery serves pasta, pizza, calzones, seafood and other Italian dishes. 713-983-6565. www.adriaticcafe.com CLOSINGS 21 Aaron and Renee Duhon announced via Facebook on Aug. 9 the permanent

said in a statement. “This expansion will enhance the patient experience, which begins the moment someone visits our campus and enters the hospital to when they leave the campus grounds.” The news release also stated Memorial Hermann Sports Park-Cypress will open on the campus to oer medical care and athletic training for all ages. An outdoor turf eld will host community sports leagues, including soccer, football and lacrosse. 346-231-4000. www.memorialhermann.org

290

N

closure of The Lost Cajun . Located at 24110 Hwy. 290, Cypress, the eatery opened in fall 2018 and served traditional Cajun cuisine. www.thelostcajun.com 22 Aroma Mexican Artisan Kitchen , located at 7626 Fry Road, Ste. 100, Cy- press, closed in late June. The restaurant originally opened in July 2019 and served Mexican and Central American dishes. www.facebook.com/aromamexicankitchen

Firmly Rooted in Your Neighborhood for 25 Years

For 20 years, we’ve been making a difference in children’s lives.It started with a simple goal: to teach kids math in a way they understand. And we’ve done that. One child at a time. Now, we’ve grown into a global sensation, with over 1,100 centers world- wide.And what we are most proud of is that we’re not just teaching kids math. We’re building a foundation — one child at a time — that unleashes potential and transforms lives. Contact us today for a free assessment.

Back to School Special 10% OFF Jobs Valued at $750 or more

TREE SERVICE

Scan here for tree health care tips 281-469-0458

Cy-Fair, Copperfield & Lakewood

www.mathnasium.com

Schedule time with an ISA Certified Arborist TODAY!

www.JonesRoadTreeService.com

7

CY-FAIR EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2022

TODO LIST

September events

17 LEARN ABOUT CONTOUR DRAWING In an interactive class hosted by the Women in Visual and Literary Arts, participants will learn from Shirl Riccetti about how contour lines can bring out objects in drawings. Supplies will be provided. 10 a.m.-1 p.m. $30. Richard & Meg Weekley Community Center, 8440 Greenhouse Road, Cypress. www.wivla.org 17 PICKLE FOR A PURPOSE will hold a pickleball tournament to benet the YMCA’s Be the Change Annual Campaign. Partners will be random for the rst ve rounds, and all rounds will be held indoors. 8 a.m. (women), 1 p.m. (men). $30 (includes T-shirt). D. Bradley McWilliams YMCA, 19915 Hwy. 249, Houston. 281-469-1481. www.ymcahouston.org 17 SUPPORT POLICE SPOUSES The Blue Bow Foundation is holding a Blue Plate Gala to support the spouses of police ocers. The dress code is semiformal, and ocers can nominate their partners for the spouse of the year The D. Bradley McWilliams YMCA award, which will be presented at the event. 6-10 p.m. $100-$1,000. Lindsay Lakes, 16536 Mueschke Road, Cypress. 281-799-1131. www.bluebow.org

SEPTEMBER 10 PARTICIPATE IN A 5K Tunnel to Towers Houston and Harris County Precinct 4 are hosting a 5K run and walk to honor the rst responders who saved lives on 9/11 and those who have come after them. 8-11 a.m. $15- $35. John Paul Landing Park, 9950 Katy Hockley Road, Cypress. 832-674-6344. www.runsignup.com/race/130253/ 17 BET ON REACH UNLIMITED Reach Unlimited is hosting a casino night to benet the nonprot. The event touts an upscale casual dress code with diamonds, denim and boots as the standard. 7-10 p.m. $150. A Thousand Oaks Events & Retreats, 17011 Steinhagen Road, Cypress. 281-213-2582. www.reachunlimited.org 17 PARTY WITH BREW:30 TAPHOUSE Brew:30 Taphouse is hosting Oktoberfest with 10 breweries, food from the Berlin Food Factory and live polka music from The Homebrewed Brass Ensemble. Admission includes a commemorative mug and 12 beer tasting tokens. 4-8 p.m. $25. Brew:30 Taphouse, 15914 Telge

WORTH THE TRIP

SEPT. 16  NOV. 04

SUPPORT A LOCAL ARTIST BISONG ART GALLERY

Cypress resident and artist Cassandra Bohne-Linnard creates art through painting and commemorating the lives of rare butteries. Bohne’s exhibition “The Evolution of Beauty” will feature buttery wall clocks and paintings. 6-9 p.m. Free. 1305 Sterrett St., Houston. 713-498-3015. www.bisonggallery.com (Courtesy Cassandra Bohne-Linnard)

10

Road, Cypress. 281-516-9315. www.brew30taphouse.com

N

8

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY MIKAH BOYD

24 ATTEND A COMMUNITY MUSLIM FAMILY DAY The ICNA Outreach Center is putting on its seventh annual Muslim Family Day event for the community. The event is open to all and will include rides; halal and other food stations; a cultural bazaar with dresses, toys, souvenirs and art; and local entertainment. 2-8 p.m. Free (admission), $10 (unlimited rides). ICNA Outreach Center, 19025 Wilks Drive, Cypress. 844-888-4262, ext. 2. www.facebook.com/icnaoutreachcenter OCTOBER 01 TASTE LOCAL EATS, DRINKS A Taste of Cy-Fair, the annual local food, beverage and shopping event supporting Cy-Hope, is returning this fall. Local restaurants and businesses will oer food, wine and beer samples, and attendees can enjoy live music and a silent auction. Tickets will go up by an additional $5 after Sept. 24. 4-8 p.m. (VIP), 5-8 p.m. (general admission). $15 (children), $35 (general admission), $75 (VIP admission). Lakeland Village Center,

22 PLAY IN A GOLF TOURNAMENT The Texas Center for the Missing is hosting its fourth annual Amber Alert Pro- Am Golf Tournament. The scramble-style tournament includes lunch, refreshments and contests along the course as well as an awards dinner. Noon-6 p.m. $50- $15,000. Blackhorse Golf Club, 12205 Fry St. Mary’s Episcopal Church in Cypress is celebrating fall with its 16th annual Fall Gift Market. The event will feature local vendors, food and a silent auction with indoor and outdoor displays. Proceeds will benet church-aliated projects and outreach. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Free (admission). St. Mary’s Episcopal Church, 15415 N. Eldridge Parkway, Cypress. 505-228-5542. www.stmaryscypress.org 24 EXPLORE COLLEGE OPTIONS The Chi Omicron Omega chapter Road, Cypress. 713-986-3542. www.centerforthemissing.org 23 THROUGH 24 SHOP FALL GIFTS of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority and the Phenomenal Pearls Educational and Charitable Foundation will host a virtual event to provide students and parents with information on college admissions and nancial aid options. 9 a.m.-noon.

SEPT. 10

SHOP ‘TIL YOU DROP BERRY CENTER

The Cy-Fair Women’s Club is hosting its annual fundraiser at the Berry Center. Proceeds from the event will support local students with scholarships. The Shop ‘Til You Drop Marketplace will feature over 200 vendors oering clothing, beauty and skincare products, jewelry, home decor, artwork, handmade gifts and food. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Free (admission). 8877 Barker Cypress Road, Cypress. 281-467-8545. www.cyfairwomensclub.org (Courtesy Cy-Fair Women’s Club)

19 TRY FINE WINE La Viva Cantina is hosting a wine tasting benet for local women’s shelter Wellsprings Village in Houston. The wine list was curated by the restaurant’s owner and will feature a sommelier to assist in service. Hor d’oeuvres will also be served. 6-8 p.m. $50. La Viva Cantina, 29040 Hwy. 290, Ste. A15,

20 SAMPLE MEAD AND ENJOY A MEAL Murdoch’s Backyard Pub is hosting a four-course meal featuring dishes paired with mead from Rohan Meadery. A cash bar with craft beer, ciders, hard seltzers and wine will also be open. Tickets are required. 7 p.m. $50-$80. Murdoch’s Backyard Pub, 18541 Mueschke Road, Cypress. 281-516-9753. www.murdochsbackyard.com

10615 Fry Road, Cypress. www.atasteofcyfair.com

Cypress. 346-577-8820. www.lavivacantina.com

Free. Virtual. 832-262-7696. www.bit.ly/chiomicronomega

Find more or submit Cy-Fair events at communityimpact.com/event-calendar. Event organizers can submit local events online to be considered for the print edition. Submitting details for consideration does not guarantee publication.

MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT TO TOUR & LEARN ABOUT NW HOUSTON’S ONLY “ASSISTED LIVING PLUS” 832-761-7632 MENTION THIS AD TO SAVE UP TO $3,000 ON SELECT APARTMENTS • Stroll along Main Street with your Fur Babies • Make New Friends during Fun-Packed Daily Schedule • Enjoy Mouth-Watering Culinary Delights 3x a Day • 24/7 Professional & Courteous Staff At Your Service • Minutes to restaurants and shopping in Vintage Park SENIOR LIVING AT IT’S FINEST

NOT JUST A PLACE TO GO, A PLACE TO LEARN AND EXPLORE.

Get back to your routines and reconnect with your community this fall through a variety of engaging activities and programs for all ages. Achieve, Belong and Connect this Fall at the Y.

• Before and After School Care • Fall Youth Sports • Y Teen L.I.F.E. • Swim Lessons and Swim Team • Group Exercise Classes

Scan Code with Your Camera Phone for Link to More Info

LEARN MORE: ymcahouston.org

249

YMCA Mission: To put Judeo-Christian principles into practice through programs that build healthy spirit, mind and body for all. Everyone is welcome.

10120 LOUETTA ROAD, HOUSTON TX 77070

9

CYFAIR EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2022

Now scheduling VIRTUAL and IN-PERSON appointments – at your place or ours! Whether you’re new to the Kelsey-Seybold family or a longtime patient, you have a choice of where you can safely get care. Call our 24/7 Contact Center at 713-442-0000 to schedule a same-day or next-day virtual Video Visit or, for non-respiratory illnesses, an in-person appointment at our Cypress Clinic .

OUR SPECIALTIES

• Pediatrics • Podiatry • Surgery • Urology

• Neurology • OB/GYN • Optometry • Orthopedics – Sports Medicine • Orthopedics – Surgery

• Cardiology • Dermatology • Endocrinology • Family Medicine • Gastroenterology

Schedule your appointment today! Call 713-442-0000.

Cypress Clinic : 13105 Wortham Dr. • Houston, TX 77065 • 713-442-4000 ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS and 50+ HEALTH PLANS , including Aetna , Blue Cross Blue Shield , Cigna , Humana , KelseyCare , and UnitedHealthcare .

kelsey-seybold.com/cypress

829617950

10

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

LIVE MUSIC CALENDAR

Live music in and around Cy-Fair

COMPILED BY MIKAH BOYD

CYPRESS TRAIL HIDEOUT 25610 Hempstead Road, Cypress 281-213-4136 www.cypresstrailhideout.com All performances begin at 7 p.m. SEPTEMBER 02 Kristina Bandina & Moore

THE BACKYARD GRILL 9453 Jones Road, Houston 281-897-9200 www.thebackyardgrill.com All performances begin at 7 p.m. SEPTEMBER 02 Nate Gordon 09 Matt Sebastian THE BARN AT FRIO 16416 Mueschke Road, Cypress 281-256-3746 www.friogrill.com/barn-events SEPTEMBER 02 Drew Gros, 6 p.m. 03 Allman Brothers Night feat. Ain’t Wastin Time, 6 p.m. 09 Pam Tills, 6 p.m. 16 Hayden Baker, 8 p.m. 17 Three Hot Chili Peppers, 8 p.m. 23 Vanilla Ice, Color Me Badd, Coolio, Young MC and Rob Base, 6 p.m. 24 Shotgun Sally, 8 p.m. 16 Nate Gordon 30 Cody Taylor THE BURGER RANCH 16702 House & Hahl Road, Cypress 832-881-9080

www.theburgerranch.com All performances begin at 7 p.m. SEPTEMBER 02 Mark May Band

03 Tony Salinas 09 Austin James 10 Orion Burroughs

16 A.J. Santana 17 Andrew Wade 23 James Roosa 24 Bryan Scott 30 Jeramy Webb CREEKWOOD GRILL 12710 Telge Road, Cypress 281-746-6352 www.creekwoodgrill.com SEPTEMBER 02 Brian Anderson, 6:30 p.m. 03 Ava Bryant, 6:30 p.m. 09 Kendale Walker, 6:30 p.m. 11 Second Sunday feat. John Ebdon, 6:30 p.m.

03 Bronco Jr. 09 The Vibes 10 Hit & Run 16 Matt Hunt 17 Ty Laramore

Mike Amabile will play at The Hidden Cellar on Sept. 23.

COURTESY MIKE AMABILE

THE HIDDEN CELLAR 16518 House & Hahl Road, Cypress 281-304-2940 www.hiddencellarcypress.com All performances begin at 7 p.m. SEPTEMBER 01 Rick Marcel

23 Texas Sundown 24 Micah Cheatham 30 Hurry Sundown WHITE OAK MUSIC HALL 2915 N. Main St., Houston 713-237-0370 www.whiteoakmusichall.com SEPTEMBER 02 Jungle, 8 p.m. 03 Circle Jerks, 7 p.m. 04 Wand, 7 p.m. 08 Warren Zeider, 7 p.m. 09 O.A.R. & Dispatch, 6 p.m. 10 Stereolab feat. Fievel Is Glaque, 8 p.m. 13 The Contortionist: Language & Exoplanet In Their Entirety, 6 p.m. 14 Black Midi, 8 p.m.

03 Duane Vincent 08 Stacey Steele 09 Bryan Scott 10 Lois Albez 15 Anthony Pitt 16 James Roosa 17 Mike Casey 22 Marcus Eldridge 23 Mike Amabile 24 Pete Scadi 29 Juba Normand

16 Brett Axelson, 6:30 p.m. 17 Mark Childres, 6:30 p.m. 23 Randy Hulsey & Chris Hughes, 6 p.m. 24 Hurry Sundown, 6:30 p.m. 30 Nate Gordon and Daryl Skeeters, 6:30 p.m.

Find more or submit Cy-Fair events at communityimpact.com/event-calendar. Event organizers can submit local events online to be considered for the print edition. Submitting details for consideration does not guarantee publication.

Take Control of Your Skin General Dermatology • Skin Cancer Treatments • Cosmetic Procedures At Any Age

832-604-7400 8203 Willow Place Drive South, Suite #165, Houston, TX 77070

WILLOW PI DR. S

1960

Scan here for an appointment

Trust Twin for a little help on your big day BEVERAGE PLANNING FOR WEDDINGS, SHOWERS, PARTIES, AND MORE! & every step along the way!

11

CYFAIR EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2022

290

99

Morrison Grove

FM 529

12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATION UPDATES TxDOT plans for more electric vehicle charging stations COMPILED BY DANICA LLOYD & ILANA WILLIAMS

To support the growth of electric vehicles, Houston is addressing air quality concerns and long-term fund- ing strategies for electric vehicles and charging stations. Texas has also been allocated $400 million of federal money, which will be distributed over the next ve years, to fund electric vehicle infrastructure. Electric vehicles are registered in 233 out of the 254 counties in Texas, according to a plan released by the Texas Department of Transportation this spring. As of July 19, there were over 19,000 electric vehicles registered in Harris County, according to data from Dallas-Fort Worth Clean Cities and the North Central Texas Council of Governments. However, electric vehicles account for 0.55% of all registered vehicles in Harris County. While electric cars are becoming more accessible, the issue lies with making charging stations more available, said Harry Tenenbaum, director of commercialization and infrastructure at Evolve Houston. The nonprot works with entities to facilitate installing and developing electric vehicle infrastructure. The nonprot’s Regional Infra- structure Strategy for Electrication report—or RISE Houston—released in March, said as of September 2021, 1,200 public chargers for electric vehicles are in the Houston area. That amount supports the electric vehicles on the road today, but the projected electric vehicle growth can quickly outnumber the existing chargers, the report said. “The rst step is learning more and nding out how many people don’t have access to charge at home,” Tenenbaum said. The federal government and the state have invested in infrastructure to meet the growing demand and improve accessibility. Health eects The Electric Reliability Council of Texas estimates Houston will have 1 million electric vehicles on the road by 2028, according to TxDOT’s plan. Ebrahim Eslami, a research scientist at the Houston Advanced Research Center, said there are between 7 million-10 million cars in Houston, but even if there is a small

CHARGING CYFAIR Electric vehicle charging stations can be found at more than 20 locations throughout the Cy-Fair area.

Charging station

+52%

There are 19,000+ electric vehicles in Harris County.

The Gessner Road extension has been delayed. (Mikah Boyd/Community Impact Newspaper)

in alternative- fuel vehicle ownership

249

ONGOING PROJECTS

over the past ve scal years statewide

A L

1960

290

President Joe Biden’s administration aims to have 50% of new car sales be electric vehicles by 2030 .

S T

N

Gessner Road extension Construction on a project extending Gessner Road from West Road to Fallbrook Drive began last summer and has since been put on hold. The project was in Harris County Precinct 4 before redistricting and had an initial budget of $10.3 million. Now in Precinct 1, ocials said they are getting it back on track after the contractor left the proj- ect earlier this year. Burnside Services, the construction company overseeing the work, led for bankruptcy in May, according to court documents. Precinct 1 will cover the project’s remaining balance of $6.7 million and plans to add sidewalks, ocials said. Timeline: TBD Cost: $6.7 million (remaining Precinct 1 portion) Funding source: Harris County Precinct 4 and Harris County Precinct 1

6

529

N

SOURCES: RELIANT ENERGY, DALLASFORT WORTH CLEAN CITIES, THE NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS COUNCIL OF GOVERNMENTS, WHITE HOUSE, TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF MOTOR VEHICLESCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Electric infrastructure Electric vehicle infrastructure requires generating enough power, transmitting energy across the grid and bringing energy through electric chargers, Tenenbaum said. Under the federal Bipartisan Infra- structure Law passed in November, Texas is expected to receive more than $400 million from the National Electric Vehicle Infrastructure Program over the next ve years, said Thomas Pommier, senior sta analyst at Mayor Sylvester Turner’s Oce of Resilience and Sustainability. This is part of President Joe Biden’s admin- istration’s goal for 50% of new car sales to be electric vehicles by 2030, according to a June White House news release. This year, TxDOT will deploy chargers at 55 new locations around Texas—mostly near interstate highways. Beginning in 2023, an estimated $42 million-$43 million is expected to ow through the Houston-Galveston Area Council to deploy more electric vehicle chargers in the region. “Fortunately, there are a lot of people and a lot of organizations that are not only interested in this, but passionate as well and provide whichever resources they can ... to investigate the impacts of the human health and environmental impacts of transportation,” Tenenbaum said.

amount of electrication, there can be an improvement in air quality. “Assuming 100% of [vehicles] are going to be electric by 2040, we need electricity,” he said. “We need the infrastructure for [electric cars] to emerge as the main source of electric production sources.” Although it is unclear how much carbon is reduced if more residents switched to electric vehicles, there would be a decrease in ground-level ozone—a harmful air pollutant that can cause health problems—if more electric vehicles are on the road, Eslami said. “At the end of the day that’s what counts,” he said. “We want to reduce the health impacts.” Health impact results show that increased ozone and particulate mat- ter will lead to 122 premature deaths annually if there are no changes to air quality in the Greater Houston area, according to a December 2019 report from the Center for Transpor- tation, Environment and Commu- nity Health. Eslami said he believes zero emissions from cars is possible. “In the two weeks during [corona- virus] lockdown there were almost no emissions,” Eslami said. “[This] shows the potential of having better air quality in a big city like Houston.”

1960

290

6

N

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF AUG. 22. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT CYFNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. FM 1960 widening The Texas Department of Transpor- tation is reconstructing and widening a half-mile stretch of FM 1960 near North Eldridge Parkway. Emily Black, a public information ocer with TxDOT’s Houston oce, said Brizo Construction is overseeing the project. The North Eldridge Parkway intersection will also be reconstructed with dedicated turn lanes, trac signals, raised medians and drainage work. Timeline: summer 2022-May 2024 Cost: $14.69 million Funding source: TxDOT

13

CYFAIR EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2022

Student Checking

that fits you to a

At Trustmark, you don’t have to be an athlete to score an account that’s right for you. With Student Checking, there’s no monthly maintenance fee, plus, you can access your money anytime, anywhere with mobile banking. Learn more at trustmark.com/studentchecking.

Picture yourself living here. Connect with family and neighbors in extensive community spaces. Be inspired to move and reflect. Make Bridgeland your home.

New homes available from the mid $300s Bridgeland.com Scan to learn more about Prairieland Village ››

Homes within Bridgeland are constructed and sold by builders not affiliated with The Howard Hughes Corporation (HHC) or any of its affiliates, companies or partnerships. Neither HHC nor any of its affiliated companies or partnerships guarantees or warrants the obligations of, or construction by, such builders. Prices and specifications subject to change.

14

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATION Elevated vehicle, gas costs affect Houston commuters, economy

DRIVING UP COSTS Demand for new vehicles since the start of the pandemic and low inventory due to part shortages have caused the average vehicle purchase price in Houston to increase.

Average cost of vehicles, Houston metro

June 2018 June 2019 June 2020 June 2021 June 2022

$36,765

$38,662

BY DANICA LLOYD

Additionally, Jankowski said interest rates could increase another one to two points or more this year, inflating the cost of financing vehi- cles with higher monthly payments. While demand bounced back, supply plummeted as manufacturers faced part shortages. Jankowski said nationwide there were 500,000 vehicles on dealers’ lots waiting to be sold in February 2020, and as of July that number had dropped to about 100,000. Lonnie Gipson, general manager of Northwest Dodge off Hwy. 290, said at many local dealerships, new inventory is already sold before it reaches the lot as customers are ordering vehicles ahead of time. “That’s why

+37%

$41,225

Houston-area residents may be see- ing more of their monthly expenses go toward transportation costs. According to Patrick Jankowski, senior vice president of research for the Greater Houston Partnership, factors may include the rising cost of vehicles due to low inventory and rising interest rates as well as a spike in gas prices starting earlier this year. “During the early stages of the pandemic ... you didn’t want to spend any money because you did not know if you were going to need that money further down the road, and people just stopped buying cars,” he said. Vehicle sales in the Houston metro dropped from 17,425 in March 2020 to just 9,657 the following

$43,867

$50,487

SOURCES: TEXAUTO FACTS, GREATER HOUSTON PARTNERSHIP/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

FINANCING FUEL Gas prices averaged $2.69 per gallon throughout 2021, but the average price per gallon increased 54% from January to June this year.

Average gasoline prices, U.S. Gulf Coast

$5

In June 2022, the average gas price was $4.57.

+54%

$4

$4.09

$3

$2.04

$2.97

$2

$2.24

$1

Gas prices dipped as low as $1.53 in May 2020.

“I LOOK AT VEHICLE SALES AS A GOOD INDICATOR OF CONSUMER CONFIDENCE.”

SOURCE: U.S. ENERGY INFORMATION ADMINISTRATION/ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

$0

Jan. 2022- July 2022

Jan. 2020- Dec. 2020

Jan. 2021- Dec. 2021

when you drive by those lots they’re empty because the factories are pushing them to order everything. They’re not giving

month, he said. But sales began to pick up again later that summer and drove prices up. According to

Gas prices As the summer vacation season has passed and high gas prices are resulting in fewer drivers on the road, gas prices should be leveling out, Jankowski said. According to the U.S. Energy Information Administration, the average price-per-gallon in the Gulf Coast region was down to $4.09 in July and is expected to reach $3.21 by December following a 54% increase in prices from January to June. “We entered the summer driving season with low inventories. Also, people were driving more so the demand was up. We had crude prices

spike, and those are probably the three biggest factors,” Jankowski said. The war between Russia and Ukraine interrupted exports of crude and refined products, which impacted prices at the pump. Jankowski said the U.S. has also lost refining capacity in recent years. “What we saw was companies that were in the refining business, they either converted their refineries to things like biodiesel or other prod- ucts. ... Others simply shut them down because they were no longer profitable,” he said. Mikah Boyd contributed to this report.

PATRICK JANKOWSKI, SENIOR VICE PRESIDENT OF RESEARCH FOR THE GREATER HOUSTON PARTNERSHIP

a TexAuto Facts report by marketing consultant firm InfoNation, the aver- age vehicle sales price in the region as of June was $50,487—up $6,620 from one year ago. “Initially, it was people getting caught up, and now people are feel- ing a little bit more comfortable about their financial situation and willing to take a 48- or 60-month note and buy a car,” Jankowski said. “I look at vehicle sales as a good indicator of consumer confidence.”

them any extra inventory; they’re just building their orders,” he said. Inventory should improve as vehicles become less affordable and supply chain issues are eventually resolved, Jankowski said. However, he said he does not anticipate signifi- cant change in the next six months. “You’re not going to find the perfect car, especially in this market. If it’s really close to what you want, don’t hesitate because it’s not going to be there tomorrow,” he said.

N

15 Month 1.60% APY* 26 Month 2.20% APY* 38 Month 2.40% APY*

9212 Fry Rd., Suite 100 Cypress, TX 77433 713.852.6700 TexasBayCU.org

CD= Certificate of Deposit APY= Annual Percentage Yield. APY accurate as of 09.01.2022. Limited time offer. Accounts must be opened with new money and not transferred from existing Texas Bay accounts. Minimum opening deposit of $5000. Rates subject to change without notice. Fees could reduce earnings. Early withdrawal penalties apply to all certificate accounts. Dividends are paid monthly. All accounts must remain open through the end of the dividend period or the maturity date to be paid the accrued dividends.

15

CY-FAIR EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2022

We’re bringing high-tech, high-touch care to patients. Our doctors and staff partner with you to understand your needs and work with you—not just on treatment, but also education and preventive care. Village Medical Primary Care Clinics are now open in Cypress- Fairbanks Village Medical Primary Care Clinics are now open in Cypress- Fairbanks Village Medical Primary Care Clinics are now open in Cypress- Fairbanks Walk-ins welcome We’re bringing high-tech, high-touch care to patients. Our doctors and staff partner with you to understand your needs and work with you—not just on treatment, but also education and preventive care. Same-day appointments available Provider Spotlight Alfredo Ermac MD Julius DeBroeck MD David Hoefer MD

Provider Spotlight We’re bringing high-tech, high-touch care to patients. Our doctors and staff partner with you to understand your needs and work with you—not just on treatment, but also education and preventive care.

Located at: Village Medical 10720 Barker Cypress Rd, Cypress, TX 77433 Tel: 713-461-2915 Mon - Fri 8am – 5pm

Sergio Perossa MD

Paul Shephard MD

Extended hours offered at some locations Located at: 4120 Southwest Fwy. Houston, TX 77027 Mon - Fri 7am - 6pm

Virtual visits

To schedule an appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com

Emily Amos NP

Therese Bertrand NP

Jennifer Dorchuck PA-C

Krystle Harrison PA-C

Lamonica Harrison PA-C

Sara Wingate PA

Walk-ins welcome Several area locations to serve you:

Virtual visits Medicare accepted at all Village Medical locations

Same-day appointments available Same-day appointments available

Extended hours offered at some locations Village Medical at CyFalls 9511 Huffmeister, Ste 100 Extended hours offered at some locations

Village Medical at Vintage 10220 Louetta Rd., Ste 100 Virtual visits

Village Medical at Walgreens 12314 Jones Rd. Houston, TX 77070 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm

Village Medical at Walgreens 14317 Cypress Rosehill Rd. Cypress, TX 77429 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm

Village Medical at Copperfield

15881 FM 529 Ste. A Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm Walk-ins welcome

Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am –5pm

Houston, TX 77070 Mon – Fri: 8am –5pm

To schedule an appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com To schedule an appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com To schedule an appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com To schedule an appointment or learn more VillageMedical.com Village Medical at AIM 713-797-1087 4543 Post Oak Place, Suite 105 Houston, TX, 77027 Mon - Fri 8am - 4:30pm Village Medical at Greenway 713-461-2915 4120 Southwest Fwy., Ste. 200 Houston, TX 77027 Mon - Fri 7am - 6pm

Village Medical at Heights South 713-461-2915 600 N. Shepherd Bldg 5, Suite 530

Houston , TX 77007 Mon - Fri 8am - 5pm

Several area locations to serve you: Several area locations to serve you: Several area locations to serve you:

Village Medical at CyFalls 9511 Huffmeister, Ste 100 Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am –5pm Village Medical at Riata Ranch 713-461-2915 10720 Barker Cypress Rd. Cypress, TX 77433 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm © 2021 Village Medical Village Medical at Riata Ranch

Village Medical at Vintage 10220 Louetta Rd., Ste 100 Village Medical at CyFalls 713-461-2915 9511 Huffmeister, Ste 100 Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm Houston, TX 77070 Mon – Fri: 8am –5pm

Village Medical at Walgreens 12314 Jones Rd. Houston, TX 77070 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm Village Medical at Walgreens 832-678-8252 12314 Jones Rd. Houston, TX 77070 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm

Village Medical at Walgreens 14317 Cypress Rosehill Rd. Cypress, TX 77429 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm Village Medical at Walgreens 713-461-2915 14317 Cypress Rosehill Rd. Cypress, TX 77429 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm

Village Medical at Copperfield Village Medical at Copperfield 713-461-2915 15881 FM 529 Ste. A Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm 15881 FM 529 Ste. A Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm

Village Medical at CyFalls 9511 Huffmeister, Ste 100 Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm

Village Medical at Vintage 10220 Louetta Rd., Ste 100 Houston, TX 77070 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm

Village Medical at Walgreens 12314 Jones Rd. Houston, TX 77070 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm

Village Medical at Walgreens 14317 Cypress Rosehill Rd. Cypress, TX 77429 Mon - Fri: 7am – 7pm Sat & Sun: 9am – 5pm

Village Medical at Copperfield

10720 Barker Cypress Rd ,Cypress, TX 77433 Mon – Fri: 8am – 4 pm

15881 FM 529 Ste. A Houston, TX 77095 Mon – Fri: 8am – 5pm

© 2021 Village Medical

16

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

Page 1 Page 2 Page 3 Page 4 Page 5 Page 6 Page 7 Page 8 Page 9 Page 10 Page 11 Page 12 Page 13 Page 14 Page 15 Page 16 Page 17 Page 18 Page 19 Page 20 Page 21 Page 22 Page 23 Page 24 Page 25 Page 26 Page 27 Page 28 Page 29 Page 30 Page 31 Page 32 Page 33 Page 34 Page 35 Page 36 Page 37 Page 38 Page 39 Page 40 Page 41 Page 42 Page 43 Page 44

communityimpact.com

Powered by